Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 6, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, March 6, 1891
Page 6
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FOR FOETY DAYS. Seasonable Suggestions on Lenten Living and Friday Fare. Ken and Attractive Ways of Cooking" an Serving Fl*ih—Numerous Varieties of Vegetable Soup—Sutlsrylnjj Fillets ami Appetizing SHIK-^V;. ICOPVKIUHT, 1SP1.V To serve a. dinner at once appetizing Bud substantial without the use oi either fiesh or fowl, is a. difficult undcvtukiup:. In many families, especially in Lent •when the various fish in the market is limited, the problem is too apt to be solved by a bountiful provision of codfish ste;iks. or some other form of fried n^h, a.nd a goodly number of vegetables, a combination neither elepvnt nor appetizing-. In this paper 1 wish to su<r?est some ways of serving- the common fish of the season, fount! hi almost, all markets, which sha.ll be at Once simple and dainty. Where fish in some form must be the pitct-- dt: rfxixtance of a dinner it is well to add a course or two and make, the meal more elaborate, if less sxibstantial. than usual. Ahva.ysha.ve a soup and if possible a salad, and remember that not. all vegetables are admissible with fish— spinach, tomatoes and peas are allgrood. , as are oyster plant, cauliflower and stowed celery. ;*nd when a salad is not served as a separate course, lettuce, eel- cry and cold slaw may appropriately accompany fish—but rigorously eschew 'beans, beets, sweet potatoes, cabbage and turnips. On the other hand be liberal in your provisions of olives, pickles, horseradish and condiments generally. Of vegetable soups half a dozen suggest themselves. They are easily made and nutritious and a failure is almost impossible. \Yith most of them a liberal use of butter and railk is the secret of success. Tomato Soup.—To a quart can of tomatoes add a quart of hot water, a heaping teaspoonful of salt, a sliced onion and three cloves. Stew gently in an earthen pot at least two hours. Rub through a soup strainer, add more salt if needed and a little pepper. Return •the strained liquid to the fire with two tablespoonfuls of rice and cook slowly two hours longer. Twenty minutes before serving add a tablespoonful of butter and a tablespoonful of chopped parsley. Serve with squares of toasted bread. For a mock bisque soup stew the tomatoes without any water. After straining add the butter and a quarter of a teaspoonful of soda. Boil up and thicken with a tablespoonful of flour or corn starch. Just before serving add a pint and a half of boiling milk. Mix •well and pour into the tureen. Celery Soup.—Boil a few stalks of celery in a pint of salted water. When soft rnb through a sieve letting the water run through also. Add a quart of milk and half a teaspoonful of onion juice and season with pepper and salt, and bring the soup to the boiling point. Thicken with a tablespoonful of flour rubbed smooth with a tablespoonful of bnttojR Green Pea Soup.—Pour off the liquor from a can of green peas of the inferior (Trade, usually sold for ten cents a can. Cook tbem in a quart of salted boiling .-water until they are reduced to pulp. Hup them, liquor and all, through a sieve. Add enough boiling water to make two quarts of the soup, a tablespoonful of bntter and one of chopped parsley, pepper and salt to taste; cook a lew minntes longer and serve. A Cheap Oyster Soup.—When you cook fried oysters save the liquor when yon drain them. Scald it and set it atvay until next day. When you are ready to use it bring it to the boiling 1 point, add an equal quantity of milk, , "butter, pepper and salt, boil up and -thicken slightly with flour. It is not, cf course, so good as a soup made of, •oysters and liquor both, but it does very •well for a prelude to something more substantial. : 'Fisli Soup.—Boil a pound of fresh cod or haddock in a quart of salted boiling- water, with a small onion, until it is all to pieces. Rub it through a sieve, add a quart of milk, a tablespoonfal of but•ter, pepper and salt to taste, and a little finely cut parsley. Retum it to the fire, boil it up again and serve. Skim railk will answer very well for all vege-' table or fish soups. For our piece de rctixlance we must, of' course, have fish, and it is one of the lions in the way that the fish markets 'in Lent offer so little variety. Shad sometimes makes its appearance in February, but is generally small in size and inferior in quality. Mackerel, blue fish and salmon are entirely out of season. With the exception of cod. halibut :md haddock, almost all the fish in the market is pan fish. For our dinners, therefore, we must depend on the excellence of our sauces rather than on , the merits of our fish. Boiled Fish.—Select a square piece of cod or halibut from the center of the rfish. Wrap it in a piece of cheese cloth »nd cook it in salted boiling water with a tablespoonful of vinegar, allowing •ten minutes for each pound of fish. When it is done remove the Skin and jerve it with any of the following- sauces formed around it: Egg Sauce.—Stir two tablespoonfuls each of bntter and flour over the fire nntil perfectly smooth. Add a pint of dotting water and continue stirring •until the sauce is thick and .smooth. Season with a scant teaspoonful of salt, i very little white pepper and add a eouplc of hard boiled eggs cut into imall piecrs. Parsley Sauce.—Make a drawn butter l>y the rule first given and add the juice of a lemon and a tablespoonful of thoppcd parsley. - Olive Sauce.—To a pint of drawn butter-add the juice of a lemon. • Ksmove the-stones from a dozen olives and simmer them in the sauce twenty minutes. Oyster Sauce.—Drain a pint of oysters from their liquor and pepper and salt them lightly. Add to the oyster liquor enough milk to make a pint. Bring this mixture to the boilin<r point ana trittkon it with two tablcspoonfuls of flour, wet in a little e.old water. Pepper and'salt to taste and ndil a piece of butter the sixo of an ay.; ••• i|, nist before serving, the oysters. The sauce should just boil up af tar they ar« Broiled Mackerel a la Creine.—Soak a large fat salt mackerel at least twenty-four hours, changing the water frequently. Broil over a clear fire until it is white clear to the back bone. Turn it inside clown on a, platter and scrape off all the skin. Just before serving pour the sauce over it. Creme Sauce.—Boil a cup and a half of cream. Wet a generous tablespoonful of flour in half a cup of cream and stir it into the boiling cream. Boil it until it is thick and smooth and season with salt and pepper. You may substi tute maitre d'liotel butter for the creme sauce. •Maitre d'liotel Butter.—Cream tablespoonfuls of butter and beat in a tablespoonful of lemon juice, a tea spoonful of parsley and a teaspoonful of salt. Spread it thickly over the fish just before serving. Canned Salmon Hollandaisc Sauce.— Get the best salmon which comes in a single piece. Open the can very care fully just below the top. Drain off the oil an.'set the can in a tin of boiling water and heat it for twenty minutes. Slide it carefully on a platter and cover it with the sauce. Sauce Hnlhmdai.ie.—Rub two tablespoonfuls of butter to a cream, add gradually the yelks of two eggs, a teaspoonful of lemon juice, half a teaspoonful of salt and a dash of cayenne pepper, beating hard. Set the dish containing the mixture, (a thin china bowl is best) in a pan of boiling water over the ra.nge, beat a minute and add half a cup of boiling water, beating all the time. When it thickens like soft custard it is done. Fillets of Halibut. — [lave slices cut an inch thick from the center of the fish. Gut each slice, in two. removing the bone iu the center. Sprinkle them with salt and let them stand an hour. This makes the fish firm. Beat an egg with a tablespoonful of water. Dip each piece of fish first in egg and then in biscuit meal. Fry them in shallow fat to a golden brown, arrange on a bed of parsley and garnish with slices of lemon. If vou have a set of Japanese china fishes or one of white china baking shells a number of entrees arc easily prepared and served. Almost any kind of cold cooked fish may be minced, mixed with an equal quantity of bread crumbs moistened with cream or milk and highly seasoned. Fill the shells with the mixture, sprinkle the tops thickly with 'fine cracker cnimbs and bake until brown-. Salmon done in this is particularly good and pretty. Pass sliced lemon with it. Scalloped oysters, devilled clams and devilled lobster may all be served in this way and made available as entrees. Fish Croquettes.—Have a pint of cold boiled fish picked fine. Bring half a pint of milk to a boil, thicken it with two tablespoonfuls of flour rubbed smooth with a tablespoonful of butter and stir till it is perfectly smooth. Remove from the fire, add the fish, and season with a teaspoonful of chopped parsley and pepper and salt to taste. When the mixture is cold and firm, mold it into balls or cylinders, dip in egg or cracker crumbs, and fry. Serve with peas. This quantity will make twelve large or eighteen . small croquettes. . Oyster Croquettes.—Bring-a solid pint of oysters to a boil in their own liquid. Remove them from the fire, and cut each oyster into three pieces. Proceed as in the foregoing rule, using half oyster liquor and half milk, instead of plain milk and flavoring with a few drops of onion juice and pepper and salt. Macaroni Croquettes.—Boil a third of a packa.gc of 'nacaroni in salted boiling water twenty minutes, and cut it into quarter-inch lengths. Melt in a small sauce pan a tablespoonful of butter, add a tablespoonful of flour and cook a minute and add a cup and a half of milk. two tablespoonfuls of grated cheese, salt and pepper. Cook two minutes, stirring constantly. PvCmove from the fire and add the beaten yelk of' an egg. Cook a minute, but do not let it boil. Stir in the macaroni, and spread the mixture in a buttered pan. When it is cold shape into croquettes with a knife and a spoon, dip in cracker crumbs, in beaten egg and in cracker crumbs again, and fry. Lobster Cutlets.—Chop the meat of a lobster fine, and stir it into the dressing given for fish croquettes. Shape when cold into cutlets, dip in egg and bread crumbs and fry. Before serving, stick a claw in each cutlet. Pour a cream sauce over them. Vol au Vent of Salmon.—Make a sheet of rich puff paste and cut from it a number of circles four inches in diam- ter and the same number of heart- shaped pieces an inch and a half in diameter. Surround such circle with a a lift of pastry «md bake circles and hearts in a hot 01 en. Pick the contents of a can of salmon to pieces, rejecting skin and bone and draining off the oil. Mix with it tivo tablespoonfuls of cream, a few drops of onion juice and a teaspoonful of chopped parsley. Salt it to taste and cook five minutes. Fill the pastry shells with the mixture and lay a heart on each one. Set in the oven till thoroughly heated, about twenty minutes. Oysters heated in cream sauce may be substituted for the salmon. For a salad at dinner lettuce with a simple French dressing of two tablespoonfuls of oil to one of vinegar is hotter than any thing else, and in city markets is always attainable. Celery, cabbage and canned asparagus tips are all good foundations for a -salad. They are best with a mayonnaise dressing. Water-cress may have a French dressing, but it is often eaten with salt alone. Somo brands of tomatoes are so solidly packed that ii carefully opened they may be taken out whole. Lay ea'tfh in a bed of crisp lettuce leaves and put a large spoonful of mayonnaise m't'nc not/ow piace at the top. Patato salad is too indigestible to be eaten at night, and should be relegated to the lunch table. -Thin bread and butter is a ,goofl accompaniment of the salad -course, and cliec-.se is often passed with it. C'ljccsc wafers arc very good with » sala.d. esr-or-ially with lettuce \Vhnt ever the salad be, it never should be forgotten that it should be a vegetable one. Any other is a solecism at dinner. Jardiniere Salad.--Cut. cold boiled string beans, carrots and beets into small pieces. Add some peas and arrange them in a mound upon a bed of lettuce, moistening them slightly with vinegar. Just before serving cover them v/ith a half pint of mayonnaise dressing. Cheese Wafers.—Rub a teaspoonful of butter to a cream and stir in two tablespoonfuls of grated English cheese. Spread this mixture on thin' water crackers, Newport wafers or zephyr- ettes; or if you can not get thin crackers, split the thicker ones. Keep them in a hot oven till they arc a delicate brown. What our En Vish friends call sweets are the strong point of an American cuisine. The doctors would undoubt edly say that the very best way iti which some of us could keep Lent would be to abjure desserts altogether. But as such self-denial would probably be beyond the zeal of most of us. I shall close this article with a few recipes for puddings, pleading in their behalf that they are at least more harmless than the traditional pie. Caramel Custard.—A quart of milk, a scant teaspoonful of salt, five eggs, five dessert-spoonfuls of sugar and a teaspoonful of vanilla. Bake in a moderate oven, in a buttered dish, set in a pail of boiling water, until' trying it with a spoon you find it firm in the center. When quite cold run a knife around the edge and turn the custard out into a shallow dish. Pour the sauce around it. .For the sauce stir a cupful of sugar over the fire until it is brown but not burnt. Add a cup of boiling water and cook slowly fifteen minutes. Cool it before using. Cabinet Pudding.—Fill a buttered mold with alternate layers of bread crumbs and raisins and citrons. Pour over this a custard of a pint of milk, two eggs, three tablespoonfuls of sugar and a little salt. Flavor with vanilla. Let the pudding stand an hour, and only steam it three-quarters of an hour. Eat it hot with hard sauce. Jonquil Blanc Mange.—Boil a quart of milk with a teaspoonful of salt and four tablespoonfuls of sugar. Soak half a box of gelatine an hour in a teacup of milk and when the milk boils stir it in. When it is dissolved add the yelks of four eggs. Flavor with vanilla, pour into a mold wet with cold water and sot it away to harden. Serve with whipped cream heaped around it. Coffee Jelly.—Soak half a box of gelatine half an honr in a cup Of cold water. Have a quart of clear, strong coffee boiling hot, add the soaked gelatine and a cup of sugar, stir until the gelatine is dissolved and strain through a flannel bag into a mold. Serve with cream and sugar. ELLEN CONWA;Y. AN AWFUL HONEYMOON. Briflfi Imprisoned in mi Klovat.or nnd Groom Struggling With the <ire«in-oycd Mormtcr. A-bridal couple, well-known young people of this city, returned a day or two ago from their honeymoon trip to San Francisco, where their new-found happiness was nearly wrecked. The day after their arrival they started stut together, the bride wishing 1 to do some shopping. They were not too happy, for an old lover of the girl had, by merely coincidence, gone up on the same train, and, by another coincidence, had stopped at the same hotel. The bride, perhaps feeling a little sorry for him, had foolishly exerted herself to be pleasant, and the .result was that the husband, who is naturally very jealous, allowed unworthy suspicions to enter Ms mind. As they walked along Market street the ex-rival passed.them, and the husband was irritated, by the gracious salutation his wife gave. However, he endeavored to cheer up. and when they reached a large dry-goods store, where his wife of two days intended to purchase some stuff to adorn herself with, he pulled out his pocketbook and handed it to her, and told her to go ahead and purchase whatever she wished. "I'll finish my cigar and come right in and see what you buy,'' he added, and she flushed witli pleasure at his goodness, gave his hand a squeeze as she took the purse, and walked into the store. He smoked for a short time, and then sought his wife in the store. She was not to be found, lie started to go up to the upper floor on the elevator, but was met by a boy stationed there, who explained that something had just broken about the machinery, and the car was stuck fast up against the roof, so he walked up stairs and hunted thoroughly but fruitlessly. As he came down he thought he .-saw .his former rival ahead of him, but the crowd was so great he could not'be sure. It made him feel uneasy, anrl he began inquiring of t%e clerks. At last he found one who remembered selling a lot of goods to a lady who answered his wife's description, and she had ordered them delivered at the hotel she was staying at, so there was no mistake 'about her identity. The clerk knew nothing else about her. Another search, of the establishment resulted in nothing. Perhaps she had missed him in. the crowd and gone back to the hotel. He jumped into a cab and. drove there posthaste, to find that she had not returned. By this time he began to get wild with worry and suspicion. The presence of that hated ex- lover at the store, his wife's sudden disappearance, all .suggested horrible ideas to him. Two hours had passed and no trace of her. He hurried to the police headquarters and told his story. A big detective, to whom he talked, led pityingly at him and at once accepted the elopement theory. Officers were sent out to find the detestable wretch suspected of liaving wrecked the budding happiuesh of two souls. The husband wandered frantically a.butit the streets until he found that, unwittingly, lie luul walked back to his hotel, lie was weary, and mechanically took the elevator up to his room. He opened the door, and tin-re on tin* sofa lay his TriEe, who, as he entered, exclaimed: ''Oh, my dear. I've been shut up in an elevator for hours in that horrid store. Something broke a.ncl the car went to the roof arid bumped so hard 1 fell down, and oh! it. was dreadful. I fainted at first, and it was a long time before any one knew 1 was in it. Then I came to, and had to sit there horn- after hour while, the men were working. Oh, I'm so glad to got back to my lovey!" and two round arms were around his neck in a minute am! a. kissing match \v:is in progress, when it was interrupted by a bell boy. who ushered in a big policcma.ii. accompanied by this hated ex-rivul. This detestable man was smiling in a most exasperating manner. •'This cilicer w:in».« to arrest me." lie said to the husband, "for eloping with your wife- •" There was no necessity to finish the sentence. The husband swore a little to himself, gave the officer a S10 gold piece, and made a mumbling apology to the young man, who was the only one of the trio who seemed to enjoy the. situation.—Los Angeles Herald.' USELESS TITLES. The Ouly Trim JDIs inctlons Arc Tho^e of IVIaniicrM luul Conduct. A great deal of needless ink seems to be shed over the titles which persons of small education give to each other. How does it injure one woman to have another woman a little blacker or poorer or clumsier than herself called a "lady?" It signifies that the poor woman wishes to be thought and spoken of with respect, and who ought to complain of that? Jefferson once took off his hat to a negro, while his young grandson rode along without noticing the salutation of the poor man. "My child," said the Virginia gentleman, "would you be outdone in politeness by a negro?" Perhaps if a little more respect were shown by the fortunate to the less fortunate there would be less complaint of the rudeness of manners and the misplacing of titles. Some newspapers are very scrupulous to bestow titles—"the Hon.," "the ReV." and the like. Now a title which is not legally a mail's right can only be given him by courtesy: and there is as much vulgarity in sticking these petty titles before a man's name as in calling a washer woman "a lady." The foolish designation of. "Esq." for all men is going out of use, and it is now thought proper to entitle every man "Mr." Where real distinctions of rank exist these titles mean something; where equality outwardly prevails the only sensible distinctions are those which manners and conduct make. 1 have never observed that there was any difficulty m distinguishing well-bred and well-behaved persons from their opposites; nature takes care of that. The outward distinction conferred by the titles of "lord," "lady," "duke," "prince." or the American brevets of "judge," "general," "colonel," etc., had and still have an importance; but this canpot be increased by writing about them. The names impose on our imagination a little, but when we recollect that Talleryand was a prince and John Howard only an esquire, we see that they do not mean much for posterity.—Boston Advertiser. Yi- Uciierous Liveryman. Young Man—Mr. Charge well, I have mana,god to bring your horse back, but the sleigh is all smashed up. I had to walk all the way, and it has been an awful job; been walking all day; most tired to death. I suppose I'll have to pay for the sleigh? Liveryman—It was a miserable old sleigh, and couldn't have lasted long, anyway.. I won't charge any thing for that. It wasn't worth ten dollars. Young Man—I urn glad to be relieved of that burden. How much do I owe you? Liveryman—Let—me—see. You started at eight a. m. a.nd it's now ten p. in.; fourteen hours at five an hour—seventy dollars.—X. Y. Weekly. A Physicians Advice. I taS cred for years from general debility. Tried other remedies, and got no relief. My Physician prescribed S. S. S. I Increased in flesh; appetite improTed; I gained strength; Was made young agaia; It is the best medicine I know of, MAHAI.ET TUBPKW, Oakland City, Ind Send for our boot on Blood and Bldn Diseases. SWIFT SPECIFIC Co., Atlanta, Q». JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS EXPOSITION., 1889. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. F chlefeMtert E B *llib Diamond Br*»& ENHYROYAL PILLS _<E-V <»rl«lii»I «nd Only Connlne. * m»«,T«Iwr« Dros«l"> '™ C •.. 3r*«i In IWd -nd CoiimcUlUo Kited vllti Dim ribbon. Take Refuse danytmuM iu6jt««- £F !• ana imilortoiu. Al'Drnfgiat., or Bend ««. rt.mpr (brJ«rtlcalK., te.UmonUU.ui4 UUcV for tedlen," MWJei-.-lu "*•" Jfamt faftr. Sale brIB/F.. Keeallng, Druggist. YOUNG WIVES ! Who are for the first time to undergo woman's severest trial we offei MOTHER'S FRIEND •, remedy -which if used as directed fo' i few weeks before confinement, robs 1 of its Pain, Horror and Risk to Life t' both mother and child, as thou- •'inds who have used it testify. A Blessine to Expectant Mothers. MOTHER'S PEIEKD is worth its weight in sold. My wife suffered more ir: ten minutes with .either of her first two children tluin she did altogether with her last, having- previously used lour bottles of MoiH- Ei.'J FKIBSTJ. It is a ble'sinpr to mothers. Carmi, 111., Jan., 1800, G. F. LocKWOOD. Sent by express, clmveos prepaid, on re- wiiif of price, S1..1P per bottle. Sokl by all dri'.;3r!*ts. Book to Mothers mailed free. .'HAUJTIKLD KBGULATOB Co., Atlanta, Ga Sold by;Ben Fisher 4th>treet. Jfe f\ f\ ft f\ JV TKA.lt ! ! uiiacrinkr !o liri'll.r U 1 1 II II iltCTclinii,- MrlJ-lhlplllB..!!! |,,TM,nor..|lli..r Ik Kl HI 11.", wlio cm mill mid wrlMMiid ivlm. • [•••••Ill Ifll'ltfr Iiistnu-Uon,wi!l H-ork iiidufttriouMv, l|r W V Vlioivta c«m Thru. Tliiiuiniul llollur.'u Yi-iirlilllielru»rilu™;iile«,ivlM-p-viTllicv]lv,!.I will iilwfurnli.il the (iIHJttM<muri.|ii|>lov!rmit,]il wli!,-!) VOUI-MII i-tiru llnituinorni!. NO IllOllliy fur llI'MllllcN* ML(-l><.H«l'lll UN liljl/VC. Kan! 1V IIlid H!llrk!r Iriirnetl, 1 di-wlr" iuic OIKJ worker I'rom i-iicli (lihlriL-l.orcoiinlv. 'I Inivmln-uriv Kinirlil mill ;in,vid«:d wllli tin[)lm intrii' p lure" number, wlirnm; niitkliii; uvtr IKliHH) u y.-iirri'^i- ll'* A'EW and SO I., I I>. Kull r.tir!Itful(ir«PJCKK. AddrraH n( oncf, K. C. 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Adflns* at one«, STJSSUN * CO., rUKTLAM), Widow, Lanier& Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BAXXS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED O.V DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. in 3 days. No Stricture No Pain SURE Adopted by thcGer- nianGovcrninentfor Hospital &Armyuse P.S.C. isputupfpj American tr^dc in* a patent bottle hold- ing?yrihge (see cut) At druggists, $1.00, sent,scaled, for$1.10 •The Von Mohl Company, Cincinnati, Chlo. Solo Amerlc&Q A^oou. S, F. KEESLING, Agent, Logansport, Ind. RQTAGON U RQF. DIEFFENBACHS PSURE CURE 'or SEMINAL, NERVOUS I and URINARY TROUBLES 1° YOUNG, I KIDDLE-AGED m>d OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OH DISAPPOINTMENT, but P»«l- lively relieves the worm ease* Iu -4 hours, iiutl pcrrDivnentlyctjrusIiilOOdiiy.-i. 15d*js trcalmcitt OD trial by return mutt for SI. Circular free. THE PERU DRUG CO.. Soloagts.IortheTJ.S. I89WIS.ST.,MILWAUKEE,WIS. YOU For gome of the choicest lands In WESTERS! KA-eSAS, both clear and incumbered, Improved Sa-*nlwrov«5. ISrSenu for Oar JLl.t or p r og- Are ATK. l>>uoty, Kansas. TIME TABLE TRAINS LOGANSPOR.T BiCT BOUND. New-York Express, dally ............. 2:S5am Ft Wayne (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday 8:1S a m Kaa Jlty & Toledo Ex., excpt gundayll:15 a m Atlantic Express, dally ............... 4 :06.p m Accommodation Fit., excpt Sunday,, 926 p m WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally ................. 7:62 am Accommodation Frt. , excpt Sunday . . 12 :1 5 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday......... SrJG p m Lafayette (Pas.)Aecni., excpt Sunday 6:(« p m StLoulB Ex., dally ............. ...... 10:32 pm Eel Klvcr Oiv., I.o^uiiKport, "West Side. Between liOKttMHport aud GIiIH* _ i EAST BOUND. Accomodiitlon , Le:we, except Sunduy.lO SO a mZ Accomodation, Leave " " 4:40 p ni Accomodation, Arrlveiexcept Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomo latlon. Arrive, " " 4:10 p m HIRES' f 2Se HIRES' IMPROVED -2St ( ROOT BEER! IKUCUIB. NO BOIUNCORSTRAIMNC E4SILYM4DC THIS PACKAGE MAKES FlV£ GALLONS, OOTBEfR. The ^most APEBTIZWa and WHOt-3SOMa TEMPERANCE! DRINK i» the world. Delicious and BparWlng. TRY W Ask your Druggist or Grocer for IX C. E. HIRES, ""PHILADELPHIA. . SAWDEKTB ELECTRIC BHLT . JXTZiaBJ bT tt!»>"«» «ELT AHB SUSPENSORY MOSKud. Tor-i UjpccICc ™r pone. Cum ol emumll™ WmVwsi, Bi'lnS frrtl}, lHI«,*mlh- Ini, Conlfcuonn Cum-»t». of H»»«rltUy throuittl • nil WEAK PABTO, 'muring 'Hum to HRAWH «•<! tlHOKOCS OTBKNOTH. KWIrft Current F^H-IxlanUjr, or we rorfciL_S5,000 In cMt. BKJ>T unil ljuip€».onr CoujpleW Si. luxi "f. Torat CMei.tf muffltlT Curnl In 1 tirco .month.. Scaled PUuPlril*'"*-.: .'• HARDEN J6IEOTHIC CO.. 1«9US»U«SU, CH CAGO.ItL through my -work to-d»y? I foef miserable, head- ichy, tired, pain in my back, my food vont digest, my -whole body seem» out.pf order, W» answer that It is no wonder you. are in sucb. a broken down condition, and you will keep getting worss unless vou can cure your LIVEK., ,Thi» important organ iBout of order and you must cure it by promptly Dr, C. McLane's Celebrated Liver Pills. Hey will restore you and give vigor and health to rout wjjolo system, making. you- strong and well. Only 25 ccnts-a box, and they may wiTO^Our life. our druggist for the genuine •. O. CELEBRATED LIVER PILLS —MADE BY— FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa. 83-Look out for COUNTERFEITS made in Btr Louis, USE mRYPOLISH F T°£F£ E PEBFIBEES THE BREATH. J>o Tour Owa »yeinff, at Home. • Tb -y will dye everything. They ,m sold everywhere. Price IOC. a poclui-e. Tlieyhnvenoequil for Strength, Brjghmess. Amount in Puckagei or for F't*tiH'.s« of Color, oe ntr t'mliDg Qu&litieft. They do n"t "•••'••- •">.- ..*• Forsalebr Ben Kisher, 81) Vnurtti street. The Great English Prescription. A successful Medicine used over years in thousands of Weakness, i'miisiovis. Imputeticy, end all diseases ca.ufted by abuse.^- [Brronitj indiscreiion. or over-«xertion. fii,..,,, Six packagf' 1 Guaranteed to Oun toffim all other* Fail. Ask your Druggist for Tbe (irc.t Enrll.h Prc.fription. Late no substituw. Ona package II. Six $5 bv mall. Write for Pnmplilet. Address Eurekn Chemical Co., Detroit, Mich. Xor «alp hy B. F. Keesllne. k Corsets. Sample free to tbos« b*. I coming agents. !>• risk, quick ulM. Territory sriven, satisfaction guaranteed. Addreu DR.SCOTT.842 Broadway St..W.Y. CARRIAGES! I muke u. specialty of jua.nufH.ctur- in« Buby CnrringGS to Hell direct t«> i>r)vnt« (mi-tie*. You CUD, therefore, do better with mo than wRh H, doftler. Currliurea Delivered Free of Charge to nil points in the United Stiites- Send lor J lluntraUid CutuIOEue. CHAS. RAISER; Mfr. 62-64 Clyliourn Ave., Chicago, III. TO WEAK MEN Buffering from the effect* of youthful errors, e»tiy decaT. •wasting TVeakness, lo gt manhood, etc., I will Bend a v»luablo tre»tine (sealed) containiugrfull patticifltM for home cure, PREE of charge. A tplendid. medical "work; shouldToe read by evwiy Trim -who in nervous »nd debilitated. Addres*. Prof. F. C. FOWLER, Woodus, Coon. HOFFMAN'S HARMLESS HEADACHE POWDERS. tiro Best. CURF ALL HEADACHES. hey are not a Cathartic. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co, "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." s Condensed Time Table IN EFFECT JfAB'CH lit 1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peorla and Indlanupolte and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the Dnlted States and Canada- Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. E. & W. Trains as lollows: WABASH B, It- Leave LORcinspori, 4:1Sp.m..»20 a,m... 8:19B.BI Arrive Peru 456 p.m..11:44 a.m... 8:55 a.m L. E. & W. R. R. Leave Peru. North Bonnd -i:45p.in M)40».ir SoathBoond 11:30a. m WABASH R. R. LeaveLogansport.SriSp.in.. 7SOa.in Arrive LaFayette. 4:55 p.m.. 95na.ni L. E. <t W. R. K. Leave LaFayette, EastBonnd 1:50 p.m WestBonnd 5:10p.m H. C. PARKER, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen. Pass. * Ticket Agt. VNDIAJvAPOLlS. DJD. A Chicago druggist, retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keeslinp and Cul)ea:& Co.,Bo]« in Loeansporf:. JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising; has always proven si:c«css!'ui. Before phtclnf any Xi»wsr>iipor ./.dvertlslng consult LORD &. THOMAS, . AUVEUTIStXG A^KNTS, <; t., t:i ;umii>iiN. Sin.-!. CHICAGO- . 1CKMEDT . CUJSK FOB BRIGHTINE DIABETES, ltRT£l¥ITM • ' ^ Correspondence Mlicted, valuable- ..uformailon froe, Usual discount to . . .. disease nix. _ndre<l ailment* TPM. T. tlA"I>T-W A CO., La Salic Btroct - * Chlctco. Ill* W.L. DOUGLAS and other specialties for-Gentleinen. , , , Ladtee.otc.;arew»r- ranted, and no stamped on bottom. Address W.Li.I)UtJGl.AS,BrQCkK>ll,al«iii». Soldhy

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